Revolution Software

Revolution Software Ltd. is a British video game developer, based in York, England.

The company was founded in 1990 by Charles Cecil, Tony Warriner, David Sykes and Noirin Carmody. The company's speciality would be for writing adventure games, including Beneath a Steel Sky, and the Broken Sword series which have sold over 4 million copies worldwide and have earned £100 million. The company was started with a view to creating Lure of the Temptress; their first game and which incorporated the Virtual Theatre Engine. This virtual engine was subsequently used to develop the first two games in the Broken Sword series. The company also developed the games In Cold Blood and Gold and Glory: The Road to El Dorado; a game based on DreamWorks' 2001 animated film.

Other articles related to "revolution software, revolution":

Tony Warriner - Biography - Revolution Software
... Together with Sykes and Cecil's then-girlfriend Noirin Carmody they founded Revolution Software (March 1990) ... in Hull, he began to work on what would become Revolution's first game, Lure of the Temptress (1992) ... included an Easter egg for the first time in Revolution's games, and a couple of years later Warriner revealed that the port of Broken Sword The Shadow of the Templars to the Game Boy Advance would include ...
Charles Cecil - Biography - Managing Director of Revolution Software
... Together with Noirin Carmody, his then-girlfriend, they founded Revolution Software (March 1990) ... Besides becoming Revolution's managing director, Cecil would focus from the start on writing and design ... For Revolution's first title, Cecil conceived with others an innovative game engine, called Virtual Theatre, and the engine itself was designed by Tony Warriner ...
Revolution Software - Recognition - Appearances On Lists
2 2011 Develop Develop 100 The World's Most Successful Studios Revolution Software 47 Brighthub The Best PC Adventure Games of All Time Broken Sword The Shadow of ...

Famous quotes containing the word revolution:

    The Husband of To-Day ever considers his wife but as a portion of his my-ship.
    Nominative I.
    Possessive My, or Mine.
    Objective Me.
    This is the grammar known to the Husband of To-Day.
    Anonymous, U.S. women’s magazine contributor. The Revolution (June 24, 1869)